Style Scoop: Rita Ora Has ‘Hunger,’ Poppy Delevingne Fronts Massimo Dutti, Danielle Sherman Gets Creative for Edun

By  April 01, 2013

While we’ve been starving for spring—or at least weather that reflects it—Rita Ora, Iggy Azalea, and Jessie J. are welcoming the new season on the cover of HUNGER Magazine‘s biannual spring/summer issue. The six-issue special, with three other individual covers of Grimes, and U.K. stars Gabrielle Aplin and A*M*E, will hit newsstands April 4th. [Fashion Gone Rogue]

Cara Delevingne isn’t the only beauty from her British clan: big sister Poppy has also made the editorial rounds from Agent Provocateur to Louis Vuitton. Now, the 26-year-old is putting her best face forward for Massimo Dutti. She’s started her brand ambassador duties for the Spanish label with print ads, videos, and online campaigns to match her own “disorganized, temperamental, and eclectic” style. [ELLE]

U2 frontman Bono and his wife Ali Hewson have recruited a T by Alexander Wang alum as the new creative director of their line, Edun. Danielle Sherman starts her duties at the company—which roots itself in supporting clothes manufactured in Africa—today. No April Fools’ joke here. [Style]

Louis Vuitton is giving some attention to a special lady in its latest ads: the iconic Alma bag. Steven Klein shot Karlie Kloss, Daria Strokous, Jac Jagaciak and Iris Strubegger with a yellow, Epi leather version of the 1936 creation, slated to appear in glossies this May. [WWD]

Who would have ever fancied Marilyn Manson as the face of a prominent French fashion house? Whether it was on your style forecast or not, it’s come true. The controversial rocker has been featured in a new campaign for Hedi Slimane‘s revamped Saint Laurent label. He joins the ranks of Anja Rubik and Saskia de Brauw. [Fashionista]

Domenico Dolce and Stefano Gabbana may have joined the billionaires’ club at the top of 2013, but the dynamic duo may have to cough up a pretty penny if the ruling in a recent tax evasion case holds up. Dolce and Gabbana have been fined $440 million by the Italy’s Tax Commission, in a case that initiated in May 2009. [The Cut]